David Noyes qualified in Medicine in 1999 (MB ChB, University of Manchester) and did his basic surgical training in London, Oxford, and Reading. He obtained the Fellowship of the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Glasgow in 2008. His specialist training in Trauma and Orthopaedic Surgery was centred in Oxford. He entered the Specialist Register in September 2010.
In 2009, he commenced a one-year Orthopaedic Trauma fellowship based at the Vancouver General Hospital, Canada. Upon his return he was appointed as a Locum Consultant at the John Radcliffe Hospital.
David's clinical practice is focused entirely upon the management of acute trauma and the complications of injury. He has interests in the treatment of all fractures and joint injuries as well as the management of the multiply-injured patient. He also has a special interest in the management of pelvic and acetabular fractures.
He is involved in teaching fracture and injury management to surgeons and nurses at both local and regional levels. He has completed the Advanced Trauma Life Support (ATLS) Instructor course.
He is a member of the British Orthopaedic Association and the British Trauma Society and has published a number of research articles and recently contributed to the Oxford Textbook of Trauma and Orthopaedics.
The Orthopaedic Trauma Society does not accept medico-legal enquiries under any circumstances.
Under the terms and conditions of membership, the Orthopaedic Trauma Society has no mandate to divulge either personal information, or even confirmation of membership unless directed to do so by an order of the court. To do otherwise would constitute a breach of the Data Protection Act (2018).
You are hereby advised that, as a research-focused organisation with a voluntary membership, the OTS neither requires nor maintains HIPAA-compliant IT systems, and the Society holds no mandate to act on behalf of any member in medico-legal matters. Consequently, no confidential or patient-identifiable data should be sent to the Society under any circumstances. Any and all confidentiality notices appended to unsolicited communications are held to be invalid, and the Society retains the right to refer breaches of patient confidentiality arising from such unsolicited communications to the relevant professional body.